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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, July 28, 1914, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1914-07-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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Page Two
GENTRY SHOWS
F make big hit
Clever Stunts by Ponies and
Dogs Source of. Great Delight
To Kiddies
* Those delights of iho children,
ponies and dogs—wonderful ponies
and dogs make the Gentry »hows ouu
of the rnont popular tented exhibi
tions that visit Detroit. Good-sized
audiences attended the opening per
formances. Monday, at Dix and
laverooht-aves.. and there was no
measure to the enthusiasm of the
many Mollies In the big tent.
Th# little ponies In their military
drill; the dogs, every sort, size and
color, and the monkeys, as firemen,
careering rewind the ring to put out »
blase in the Monkey hotel drew shrill
Ocrennia of delight from the children,
and the old folks did not stint their
applause.
The time-honored unridden donkey
found place tn the -show, and proved
the greatest laugh-getter of the per
formance. Three comedy horizontal*
lata In a good act were well received.
Tuesday the show will he given a:
Warren west and Scotten-avc*. and
the children of the German Protest
ant Orphans’ Home will b< the guests
of the management during the after
noon. The shows remain In Detroit
two weeks, the tents being nloved
dally.
THE STAGE
GARRICK.
"How my heart leaped w hen 1 be
held a rainbow In the sky.
All people love to see a rainbow, its
•even prismatic colors blended into a
beautiful harmony of hopeful hues .
“The Rainbow ’ in the Garrick, ibis
week, has but two colors, black and
white, and just as the colors In a
real rainbow, though distinctive at
first, gradually become lainter and
mingle with one another, so the white
in this mimic rainbow first combats
and then obliterates the sombre black.
The luminous white in this “rain
how” represents tb elite of a beauti
ful young girl, whose parents are es
tranged and who has never seen her
father. The bla* k symbolizes the
life of the lonely father before the r*
turn of his daughter. When she comes
to him in all her ineffable purity and
innocence he sees how black and
wretched his life has been, but grad
ually. with the unflecked, blameless
life near him the blackness yields and
for her sake he pushes aside the Bo
hemian friends who have proved un
worthy and stands for the purer
things his child typifies.
But Ruth, the mother of the daugh
ter. Cyntha. does not want her child
to be amidst so many undesirable peo
ple. so she comes to the home of her
husband. Neil Summer, ami tells him
that when Cynthia comes to visit him
that afternoon that she will not come
back. Neil, realizing for the first
time how much his little daughter
means to him. takes leave of her. dar
ing not to tell her that the parting la
forever. Cynthia departs just before
a severe thunderstorm —symbol of the
tempest In the father’s soul.
But Neil Summer has two true
friends—the kind of comrades who
stand by even In time of trouble His
sister. Betsy Summer, and his law\er,
Edward Fellows. After a long time
Edward arranges to bring his friend
where his divorced wife and daughter
are staying. The mother and father
having failed to become reconciled.
Cynthia cries to her father as he
turns to leave, "I love you both. 1
can’t live without you both ”
And the father responds to that
cry of a hungry heart, gathers his
wife and daughter in his arms and
achoes the cry—”l love you both; I
can't, live'without you both. 1 And the
rainbow does the r*it.
Miss Bonstelle charmingly portrays
Cynthia, giving to the role the alter
native appeal to joyous and heavy
emotions. Corliss Giles, as Nell Sum
rner, depicts with consummate art the
father’s transition from empty world
liness and heart desolation into the
radiance* of filial love and devotion.
Edward Fellows (Robert Adams >
makes a manly quality of lawyer and
friend. Though this is the first time
Kathleen CSomegya hus had an im
portant part, the audience was not
disappointed, for she played the role
of th© living, loyal sister "Betsy” with
such engaging grace and charm that
she gave the story one of its noblest
aspects. Roxanne lansing splendidly
represents "Ruth,” Neil's wife, while
“Nicholas Hollins.” his racing man
ager, is looked after capably hv Lynn
Pratt. Miss Von Ottlnger has the
of depicting "Jane Pal
mer,” one of Neil’s inseparable com
panions.
Those taking minor parts tints In
the rainbow, so to ijr-hR miUibute
faithfully to the colorful crescent.
Manton Marble ac "William MorM
mer,” William Pringle as "John Car
penter Gilmore. ’* the American con
sul; Teris Luring as "Elsie Davis.”
and Margaret •Chidsey as "Therese.”
Cynthia’s maid.
All the week, with the usual mati
nees. Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day.- .
TEMPLE.
Theodore Bendix and his symphony
players divide headline honors with
Belle Baker, singer. In tho Temple
this week. If anyone set out to do so
it would hr difficult to bring together
two more dissimilar types of music.
Also, it would be hard to tell which
wav the more appreciated by the largo
audience.
Bendix and Ms players, Arthur
Lichstoin. I.eo Sachs, and Prederir
Handle presented an act of "linked
sweetness long drawn out " Each 1*
•er of h • r« -1• < . . tn-f ■
Their offering consisted of a composi
tion by Mr. Bendix. “In Beauty's Bow
er/ for cello and violin cellos by
Bachs and Lichsteln. and a delightful
Irish potpourri arranged by Mr. Ben
dtf.
* Belle Baker, singer of classic rag
time, made a decided hit. and took
the lion’s share of applause. When i
■he had danced herself off th© stage
she was forced to resppear time after |
time to bow her thanks to an audience
which would not be denied.
Jolly Eunice Burham. who imdsta.
truthfully It must he said, that she’s
“not fdump hut fat/ ’and Charles Ir
win amused by a clever song and
©hatter act of more than usual merit.
. Albert Rouget. who balances him*
poll on chairs placed on slender rods
pr ©n ton of a pint bottle, took the
treath aw ay from his audience for a
tuo«nd by engineering a thrilling fall
from a high parch atop several taldt?s
and a stack of chairs.
A1 Kramer and Herbert Ross imper-
a couple of tipsy young
•bloods” ami do some acceptable ec
centric dancing
William Edglrette presents a beau
tiful horse and three d»*gs, all in mar
•Me white. Ina very pleasing posing
{act wnich makes quite a hit.
I l.ittle l.ord Roberts*.” a most amu*-
1 ihg dwarf, is a whole show unto him
i self and brings hark memories of The
Xewlyw eds.
S \V ijiVeen and hi* company pre
sent seme unique hand balancing, in
I terapersed with some really sule split
ting comedy.
Good Mooreoacope picture* close
! the bill.
MILES.
The Plot hianl troupe of eight ’Ku
j ropean acrobats who are giving one
of the leading acts in the Miles this
I week, makes excellent use of a me-
I chanical device that is much like an
ordinary see-saw about four feet long
on each sid** of the axis. When a
' little man stands on one end of the
’ see saw and & hlg man jumps on tba
other end. the smaller of the two is
sent hurtling through the air as if
from a catupult. One stunt of the
act is for a man to Jump on the free
end of the machine from the ahoul
ders of another while at the same in
stant a third man jumps on the mans
shoulders to take his place. Then
the little man on the far end of the
see-saw U thrown into the air, and.
after turning th*ee somersaults, lights
feet down on the shoulders of the
man who Is then standing on the
shoulders of another The act was
much applaitdad Monday afternoon
and evening.
Eddie Foyer, wbo has proven a
popular entertainer tn Detroit before,
entertained the Monday audiences
pleasingly with a comic monologue
and scored a real hit with the read
ing of a story of the Klondike coun
try on ’ The killing of Dan Magrue: 1 *
As nn encore, he recited Kipling's
Giuiga Dio."
• A comedy sketch, entitled "Fired
from Yale,’’ given by I tel Veechio,
Champ & Cos., also proved popular
The- characters Involved are a pro*
fessional grafter, bis pretty stenog
rapher, and his sou, who is “fired
from Yale.” disgraced The son wins
favor again and permission to marry
the stenographer by grafting fIO.OoO
"off the old man ”
The i,yric quartet is made up of
young men whose voices go well to
gether. They sing amusing and pop
ular songs in a very creditable
fashion.
Walsh and Bentley, a bellboy and
an athlete, do an acrobatic act in
which amusement is afforded to the
spectators by the way the bellboy
always ' gets the worst of it.”
Bartlno and company are booked
as “A man. a woman, a song, six
does and a wire.” hat is a compre
hensive description which fits the
case exactly. Rhev make an effec
tive combination, too. The man
Juggles the dogs while balancing on
a loose wire.
The Milescope closes the program.
SUBURBAN NEWS
YP9ILAJVTI.
At the specie! election held Monday
the question of municipal ownership of
gas carried by S>7 over and above the
three-fifths majority necessary, and
th» change In the name of Congrese
*t. And Ohh-ago-ave to Michigan-ave
carried with 270 votes.
The body of Franoes Creech, who
conunUted suicide Sunday in Pltta
buiKh. I’a , was brought here today for
burial.
Th»* Derbyshire W. C T. t’. met thl*
aUernoiin with Mrs Effle Walters with
the devotional* in > harge of rM* Lola
Lord. ‘Literature and Character” was
the subject of an address delivered by
Mn* Ketella Youngs.
Mrs Mary Moore has returned from
a w k » visit in Pontiac at the home
of Evan Webb
The Scharf Tag Cos has hired Miss
Elizabeth Hhadiey to act as bookkeep
er.
Ml«s Beryl Snedlror is spending her
vacation at Newport, R. I.
Mrs. Harvey Greisel has returned
from a visit at Milford.
Mr and Mrs George Cook are en
joying a two-weeks’ sojourn at Whit
more Lake.
William 11. I-a t ham will leave some
time this week to Join his family in
New Britain, Conn.
Prof. Jolley, of Elgin, 111., has been
appointed vl< e leader of the Reliables
Horn*- of the interesting features of
the weeks ''hautauqua program are
The B* n Greet Players, Marcus Keller
man. the Westminster < holr. Ktfward
Amherst *>tt. Montavllle Flowers, Bo
humtr Krv and his hand, and the Tun
ton Grand ( ipsfa < *o,
Dr M. (' Hawks will supply the
Methodist Episcopal rhurch nulplt Sun
day in the absence of Dr 1L A l.es
son, who has gone to his summer home
at Bay View.
Mrs Abraham I*. Her gin. of Luke
Linden. Is visiting her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. George R»-a«l.
William A Hutzel, supervisor of
Pittsfield township has gone to New
York city, where he is visiting his
cousin. Eugene Lohr.
Miss Gertrude Mowerson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs Fred Mow*-mon, Is
seriously ill with uraemic poisoning
Mrs Elzora Hardy, of Evart. ts vis
iting ut the home of Henry Hardy
Hot \l. o IK.
Mr. nn>! Mrs. Thackw'el!, who were
missionaries lii India for R* years, sre
spending the summer with Mrs. Her
bert J. Ferris, their daughter.
Myron Hughes, who has been suf
fering with congestion of the lungs,
la much better.
Mrs. Hubbard and her two daugh
ters. of M.t Clemons were week-end
guests of Mrs. D. M.
Douglas Harris Is vlsltlnt Mr. and
Mrs. Clark In Clinton
Boyd Black, of Honolulu, is spending
the summer with his slater, Mis* Helen
Black, at the residence of F. E. Flew
elilng.
Raymond Hunter, of Adrian, who **
to be science teat her in the new high
school, si ens the week-end with Kupt
K J. Lederle.
Miss Helen Hendricks and Park
Flewelltng of Pt Huron, were guests
of F. E. Pie welling Thursday and Fri
day. . .
A petition for the appointment of
an administrator for the estate of Lu
men Founler has been filed In the pro
bate court, lie left real estate valued
at HR.oOfi The heirs are his widow,
and a son, Arthur Fournier, of Lo*
Angeles.
Mr and Mrs lack Forsythe visited
in Windsor Sunday.
Mr and Mrs. Duquette Is visiting
their son.
LAWYERS BEGIN
ARGI MENT IN
CAILLAUX CARE
(Continued from Pn«e One).
eluded ©pm clashes between witness
es would not have surprised Parisians
from the bitterness apparent during
the last few davs.
From the first the trial has been In
tne nature of a melodrama, verging
at t'maa upon comedy. Spectators
menMoned by witnesses have riten
ir. their seat*, entered Into- heated de
bate, end even hnrrled to the wit
ness bo\ where they argued face to
face with thetr adveraarlea. These
srgumetts have been upon politics
THE PETKOIT TIMES. TIKSItAV, JI L V 2S. 1911.
and every possible subject except the
shooting of Calmette by Ibe w If** of
the former premier.
Jules Herbotix. public prosecutor,
and Maitre Chenu. representing the
Calmette heirs, are expected to com
plete their arguments today Whether
Maitre will deliver hts address
for the defense today or tomorrow is
uncertain
Enemies of Caillaux today denounc
ed every Mop in the trial which savor
ed of showing favor to the powerful
politician and Ms beautiful wife, .’bev
declared they did not expect to Men*-
n r '.v great plea for the conviction of
the accused woman even frvm Her
bans and entering Into the flnnl .mo
ments ff the trial was the c r ously
inters ov<n fabric of politics
Herbaux succeeded Victor Kabr** as
public prosecutor followir.g the P
vestigatlon inti) the Roohette scandal
Fab re charged that M Monls. then
premier, came to him tn the Interests
of Caillaux and urged pos'pov.ement
(f the Rochette trial After an in
vestigation Fabre whs removed to i
provincial Judgeship. lW**aux "-as
appointed by Prenv'er L'outnergue. a
tried of Caillaux
The Calmette adherent*-- charrs
that Herbaux is hNo a personal friend
of Caillaux and that little may *r ■
peefed of Mm
FINDS OSBORN
SENTIMENT IS
STRONG IN STATE
(( ontlnuftl from >*■■<- Onr>.
‘come back' as the saying goes Now
all doubt has disappeared. His s d>-
porters are enthusiastic and active.
He appears to be a.- popular as he
ever was.
“Week before last. I was working
through the counties in the north
western part of the lower peninsula
and there ! found the same prepon 7 "
derance of sentiment in favor of the
former governor
“As I was telling obe of the other
candidates a few days ago, the pres
ent line-up of forces through th*- state
points towards Osborn s nomination
It is true that the large body of the
Detroit vote will he split between
Martlndale and Groesbeck. They will
get some votes tn the upper penin
sula. too. but then Osborn will get
some votes in Detroit, while his lead
in the upper penlusula will more than
balance that of either one of the
other two men in this section. Thus
he will come to the main body of
the state outside of Detroit with a
margin already in his favor. So far
as the vote there is <oneerued. there
is no question in my ruind mat he
easily will lead the field.
“Mr. ha- not asked us for
our support and there is no particu
lar reason why we should give it to
him. The belief Is general, however,
that on the liquor question he has
burned his bridges behind him. It is
Judged from his actions while gov
ernor that he will not favor liquor
men or ‘wet’ legislation There is
qot the same general belief with re
gard to the other candidates, and for
that reason we find the men who are
for us, are for Osborn.”
Mr. Hudson was in the upper pen
insula organising counties for a gen
eral local option fight next spring,
when an effort will be made to drive
the saloou out of the whole penin
sula. The prospects for conspicuous
success are good, as he describes
them.
"One of the most significant and
promising things about it is,” lie Raid,
"the fart that th© bulk of the indus
trial interests la lining up to oust the
saloon. This is notably true of the
mining and lumbering interests.
"The explanation is a financial
one. The employers of labor have
found that It doesn’t pay to have a
workman drink intoxicating liquors;
at leant not when they have »o bear
the risk h© runs in being injured as
a result of his drinking. The busi
ness m©n who have control of large
interests there have been brought
around to a 'dry' view of things by
the passage of the workmen’s com
pensation law-. Soon after the indus
trial accident board was organized, a
case came before it in which the man
was injured while partly intoxicated.
The company claimed exemption on
that ground. The board, however,
ruled that the company assumed re
sponsibility in allowing him to he
‘on the Job' in such a condition. I’n
der these circumstances, the employ
ers figure that it is best not to take
any < hances on the sobriety of their
employes."
Mr Hudson will make another trip
to th© upper peninsula soon to organ
ize the western counties.
CIVIL SERVICE
BODY PLANS TO
APPEAL CASES
K nnllnuril from Pnge One. I
materialize. Members of the commis
sion said that there was nothing to b©
dene unless the men are again dis
charged and make appeal under the
civil service law. The court's order
was. they said, plain a* to the fact
that the men must he taken back
The commission also will appeal to
the common touncil for an enlarge
ment of its office staff The addition
of the water board employes to th.©
alteady large number coming under
the supervision of the commission,
will mean much additional work and
will, according to the members, neces
sitate a larger force.
The commission now employes a
secretary at $2,500 a year, an Investi
gator at $1,500 and a stenographer at
$1,200 An application and Informa
tlon clerk at $l,OK< and a record clerk
at S7KO w ill he asked of the council.
The commission took no action on
the case of Estimator Schuchard. of
the Eleventh ward, who asked that
his name lie placed on th© eligible list
for sewer Inspector. No action will
b© taken. It is said, unless Schuchard
resigns from his present city office.
The commission took cognizance of
the case that Schuchard had filed for
renomination at the primaries.
Commiaaloners Guthard and Hlrsch
carried a’ motion to refer action on
th© case of Patrolman Jacob Trent,
appointed to the police department
July 1, to Commissioner Gillespie
without recommendation.
Thvut. it was alleged, said he was 2!t
years old when he applied for a posi
tion. while, in reality, he was mor©
tl an .10. the limit specified hv law
Then! appeared before the commis
sion and declared that he did nol
know his exact age. but admitted that
his sisters said he was 35. Theut ha'-*
had a good record In the time hr has
len with th© police department, it is
said.
President Bamts Insisted that It
xas *h© con mission'w plain duty to
order Theut’a discharge hut ,fie was
overruled hy Commissioners Hlracii
an<U Outhard.
WANTS LARGER
BATHING BEACH
Dinut’man \%ill Offer Resolution
('ailing on Estimators to
Make Appropriation
Ud. lung* man. president *u Mr
couuc *n council, has i * pared a *'■ ll
luihui which he will sti hot in liu
eveninti'w tnt eting,—tig H-*e *+ ~* IV .
cut! session »t rhe Board of Estimat*
for the purpose of makuu an -t to
priatton for enlarging tiu ;.r :.:n •
facilities al Hollo Isle.
\!d lurg* man .-ay • .«• .* '*' ■
of obtaining enough ntom > >
ei.lat my tMe present pavilion aid <*'•
in„ M-a< h to three 'or f<> ir 'm • - •
Present size, or to con-t. u t new
.-i i* 111 1 .«i r*'W ! • ■
I’ . .' .«• Mi: g v.«l ,
and are no* J.ist right was mot*- than
proven last w**ek,” said AM D’nge
man. "Three or four times - inanv
people as could be accociu, i a:
tempt* and to' i-e the bath \g 1
i. believe that right now j - T ns, «* to
atti mpt to obtain relief in -
ov* rcrowded condition-.
“if we wait until the regular meet
ing of the estimators it w<! • t<>o
late, but ught now. when 1 . r > - ■
trying to think of stun*- wa> < -< *-,>»■
the aw fill summer ! *• >• .
good chance to put ,v matter
through.
“I believe that the pr* -> ti thing
pavilion should be enliirg* ' 1 new
one constructed anil 1 • ‘hat.
while alterations ate in -*r
some fo r np of temporary r- • i should
for the hath*" - ‘”' er '
the erection of tents or - ere nth* r
shelter.”
Park Commissioner Dus' Mere

Belle Isle are lnadecj inte H- says ho
hav Instructed the i*oli* * t ' to nter
fire with bather-' at th* r -bore
and the head of the Island 1: >'• On
d:.«-t themselves proper!'
At’STRIAN TROOPS
ACROSS DAM BE,
IS LONDON REPORT
l ( nn tlimnl from I’ner 0ar.,1
weak, showing a loss of !•!’ to 1 point.
Sir Edward Grey xva* to<ia> await
ing a reply from the kai-er as to his
propoaal for mediation, h ranee and
Italy have agreed to the plait, but It
was more or less expected that Ger
many might delay until consulting
Austria. The kaiser stand- today as
holding the destinies of Europe The
British foreign minister relit - greatly
upon the German emperor s personal
Influence in obtaining the approval
of Austria to the peace movem* -it
and hia reply, expected today, i
anxiously awaited.
In diplomatic circles anew hope
ful angle was found m r* j m - trpm
St. Petersburg that Foreign Minister
Sazonoff was urging upou S* r vu» a
plan through t..*• demand', of
Austria may be satisfied and <tf the
name time preserve t •• ■*v * r*-; trr.t>
of the Belgrade government.
By KARL H. VON WIEGAND.
{FtafT ('ormjirtndeiit TJnitvi Prctis.)
BERLIN, July 2S.- Kai-* r Wilhelm
1s taking no chances with th** <Town
prince in t!.*j crisis. • a. E .ropt
faces.
While the powers are endeavoring
to avert a war which may plunge the
entire continent ntu .conflict. Fred
erick Wilhelm will play tennis at
Zoppof, a seaside r> -ort. s* v*u: mil* ->
from Danzig
The h**ir to the German thron*- to
day received order- to remain » r
Zoppot He has \ n playing tennis
there and con linn.*'al recr> atiOn on
the courts n» the -only military duty
hia royal father deairea of him until
the present crisis is pa sed. The or
der issu«**l by th** kaiser is taken as
ati indication of fear on the part of
th** war lord and his advisers that
the crown priori might b** carried
away by war fever* and commit some
indiscretion tn Berlin that would so
place Germany as to make a conflict
certain.
If this is not the reason for the
exile of the crown prince to the ten
nis courts, then the Germans believe
he Is being punished for his recent
public endorsement of the warlike
book. “Germany's Hour of Fate.”
This is not the first time the kaiser
has sc* u fit to shunt the avowedly
warlike heir to the throne to some
point removed from the capital. For
an outbreak in the rrlchstag when he
applauded warlike debate, he was as
signed to a bleak army po.-t. looked
upon by army men as hardly less
than penal servitude when being
compelled to -erve there.
Runs on the savings banks of Ber
lin were renewed today. They wertf
even worse than yesterday, hundreds
storming tin* door- of the in-ttnitioiis
and demanding their deposits.
Representatives of the big banks
AMUb£MENTS
It Tutliv. t noted t»* l-'rlald (lr.
| KellermaN s~.
■/ In I h,- World's t.rrnlesl It-
O a urn M£’» |» (I 1.1 lI l li
I Mghi hi Silfi—2.lr. Mr.
I Motion- I *«11) ut Jillo«“2sp.
T BRING THE CHILDREN wati^E.
a D D|f»l/ Mnt. Tods> .'I hors. A Not.
(jAKKUK *£
KiFiii si: (sox—i iii it ill wi:i;k
THE BONSTELLE CO.
In \. E. Thomas’ Xmrrlenn l’ln>
“THE RAINBOW"
\* l*rodii<-rd l*» Hf-nr.t Miller.
Z MWIM'.F. I»\ll (
BELLE BAKER
fllllO. lit: Mil X nml s«ni|ihont
■- V I’l" » <rs: Id 11, ml Ifni : Mn iilnim
|sf ■* Ifttlrtl I llllt- l ord llolirrti V
I—_( XX , ' l.n ( t-rn A to. j krnmrr A
e *» ||in>| I I her* Hnuitrl i Konrewhewpe,
base;
LAME TI ESDAY
. Detroit vs.
Philadelphia
LCame Called at 3:15 p. m.
Reserved and Box Beats
at SopeFs Cigar Store, new i
Dim© Saving* Bank Bldg
Crlntlna llssr Hlaht. Time*
FHatlns Cos., 13 Jonn R.-ii
of the capital were In conference to- ]
thrv rttucijsatriK ways and means ot i
i))*< ling the heavy demands uiudo j
Upon them The governor* of the,
bourne took ateps to alias the panic j
which has seized ail trader** and j
h.ck the xetltug fill>vcinent sshiclij
Hun spread like wildfire. ,
on every ivlde to«ia\ were pathetic’
pictures, carrying lo Uerim, the full
of war. At the Austrian]
n ti-'ihite weeping women bade fare?
m.• 11 to their Inmhnmh and sorts l*uv-1
c' • .:i • * oli)t'?( Ih 'fl vlall
w.-re being lift' and out and leaving for j
Women and children flocked to tin
ihi departing no u.
tP >n the vs ar lord still rested the
p»*s :<\r the peace of Europe tint ay.
Kollosv n„ his con fore in »•» with ( the|
.rs vit p*' *■' * Mlicellof Von Both
•• nu iiollw.c, ton Von Moltke.
,hn i el f’. mi neral staff and other]
als t>. t'p katser accepted in priu
ciph th. .lop.is,*l df Sir Kdward tires i
I'.nghiltd, German' Italy and
Kraio e seek to preserve peac*
I’ e k u er. however, hesitated to
;o t> p: the p; 'posal without reservn
f oil, vo* *i» siring to • -moarras • tier
many's ally. Austria, ill the stand
taken' against Servia.
G- rmun.v r* expected to make a
formal reply to the proposal* of Kng
land today und much depends upon
t ie position the kaiser may finally
take In the efforts toward mediation
The kaiser took the position that oth
er powers might seek to prevail npon
Austria to modify her demands upon
the Belgrade government or submit
th* runts at issue t » an amb as sad or* 1
*1 < onference of the power**, but tier
many could not interfere with her
i ally’s freedom of action.
Reports received here' today from
Fydtkuhncn declare Russian t'os
■a k- fired upon German army ofll
e*os op the frontier, claiming that an
attempt was being made to c.rivs* th*-
border.
Assurances have been re* elved
front St. Petersburg that gen* ral mo
bills i t ,""i order® n * r** not it • !
Russia. Tills has relieved lunch ot
I the feeling that a-claih is inevitaMr.
;tt is underfttood here that the ling
| lish and Italian ambassadors at Vi
|* nn;t and St. Petersburg aru bringing
, every possible pressure to bear to
guarantee that the conflict between
vServia and Austria shall lie localized
These efforts ma> be successful, but
I diplomats here do not believe the
two notions will be a do u> prevent
i Austria from « nforcing the demands
of her \ Itimati m.
j Austria. It is declared, will not'tot
era:.* intervention in the war planned
j upon th* Belgrade government.
ST. riITKIISm ilt;. July £S—Tak*
j insr t i** view that i has done all
!.possible to avert a disastrous war
and that it now rests with Germany
1 1 ; wh Id Influence upon Austria, H.-
j</ar left on h ; s scheduled visit to the
[•Finnish Sk» rries t< day.
! Although th** general situation <lid
; ret appear to he greatly improved to
day. It was rot anv wor*n and diplo
mats- wer* distinctly encouraged.
The reply of the kaiser to Sir Ed-
Ordinance No. 125-A.
An Ordinance •<* t-lmnitr- llir nnnir of
* hl|*|M-?vi» men lie to that of lro<|lloN
MVetiue in thr 4 ll> its Detrull.
IT IS HKHCHV oI.’P.V !\t:t * |IY THR

S«* ttc.n ? That the name, of the
publt-* street i-r Hiitm.iv. in the CMty
of Detroit, 'heretofore know n .n'Chip-
I'OV.I (.venue, l.s I »e. I 1 hnpgetl f"
that of lio-hiois avenue .ind h tint
name shall b* tu<»< -after know n
See ? This orrtinan* •• shall take
itnmediute rfYe-'t.
Apt ioved July J 4 inti.*
OSf’AR H MARX.
Mas or.
Atti u HIGH \RD I * IXI ■ s \y,
i':ii f‘l# rk. - •
V 74” *OffV<Hnl paroi s id* is#e*»py)
Ordinance No. 126-A.
V n Ordinance to re|»cnl mii orOlnn nee
emit led “in ttrUlnitnoo t y nnienit
Si-rtkin I of * hii|»ti-r 197 of thr Com
piled < »ri|| nil tiers of till* t Its of I >•>
trolt for our llllg, I* * nitUlnic m nr 1*
•retlon to hr knonn ns *ecllnn t til,
nperotrtl .1 11 1> ug, It)III."
IT I.' HI: It I: H V ( *TI I VA IN' ’. I» I> v tii-:
IHP *[*l.l-7 ( >K TflK 4MTY OF I>KTR<*IT
Section f That hii ordinance iuitl
t ■ . "A (1 ••1 . : - ’ - * • * 1 S, . > • ■ J
of Chapter ?!*7 <>f the •’'omptbd Ordi
nance.** «»f th- City or I 'crn.lt for year
la 12, by a-M't.g anew s* tlon to hr
krovvu as S<- tlon I it'), approved July
.'J. I'-'lt.” b< and thr. same is hereby
repeated.
Sci’iin 2 This ordlria m stiatl take
inin < di-*t»- est. . ♦.
Approved July it IMI
nSC.Ut f? M VRX,
Mayor.
Attest RffHAßl'* IJXf'S W.
f*lty c*!* rk.
.\-7 42 (f*ffl< bit papers pleas#* copy)
CONDUITS TO BE BUILT
Sealed proposals will be r< reived at
th*- #>f floe of the I’u'Mle I.ightlng Com
niisaiou •*I! [..1 *t Atw at> 1 st. re • t. until
i p „ v edi esd ly, J ily :•*. 1 '#i)' for
th-- 01, nstru< tlon of enridutts, tn accord*
ar-e with the •)*.rifle it ions and blue
prints on flb In the s*-* * * • a-%'• office
y r I:# *\\-1.l
A-7 41 Se- rotary.
amusements
kj | | |r*. o :t *lloU *> It V 11. 1
[m IJL Ilf O—"' 'i' ,s »«w»
* " I.IHH) *1 MX, 10r
I’M < 111 % M TRIM |>K, Marvflo is Mnn-
Ipulafor* of »)bJot'{n.
m :i. \i.< < II io—« ll %HP a io„ f re-
Minima- M i.rn.l From Y il, ”
i nun; nm;n. r.—other niu %«•*»—R.
Ga ypty min n.%n,i
■ In <1 leu ni 'I n In., We.
»i v.i;ir«> s| oi k iiimi’im
THE WILD AND WQOLLY WEST
Shaw Comedy Circus
\«I Urt-ki l.i*« l\**ll* A lit huiuii ‘•how
" THRILLS! SENSATIONsT
DERBY RACER
THE PIER
I Iter i \ flrrnoon nml >IkIiI hi IPH#
loir llrlilict* liMirolU'h.
aMI S|ir«-lnl llrilin , i , il W m
2SCl'flr»* for I
III* Uni*. w
TWO WEEKS HERE
m&SH&s
yilpc WI'AI \\ 111 111. \ \\ll
I UL3 ( «i hi i>:\ \\i;\l
»»irr\ rilil. Mil l I'llUh IVK.
m tU. .* n\*ni.lo\ iil \ li.
vU| | n WlllillW hill* I Vi!
I MUM. n, * |. i.hoi mi*,
rni Miioim uni in;
rtf I. IMI I'lm KT'li; J» I.
c . r in urn %m i
bA I • OAK I \MI HI «.
2:15 p.m. 8:15 p.m.
Illlirr Minn* Innonoml Inter.
CRANO FREE STREET PARADE
in ii'i I .«■•» I'.irrt l,*hlM#l*»n Hu*.
ward Oroy a suggestion of mediation
i wna awaited
[ It was reported today that the CMI*
1 himself prompted flic firm aland tak
jcti by Ruasia in icfiiNtng to countcn
*:i('i* thr destruction of rtcrvl® by Aus
tria with backing up the*
dial monarchy and threatening to
war tipon anv power that might In
terfere.
"AAV have stood this sort of thing
jfor heven yeiir- It it- enough," the
c/ar la reported to have de lured.
The mobilization order® were then
h
she general tone of apportion** of
Ruysian official* In fa vor of Servia w aw
!I# warlike today. The paaainv ol
]T r ~ T fcrd»y ■mrh-’iit an Tnv'asTon of S»*r
1 \ ia creat' and :*. favtirable iniVrexsion
laud there wax admittedly hope that
f dtpl.unacv might triumiih over the
throat® and preparation® for war.
PARIS. .Inly £8 Serious anti milt
tary manifestations during which ?R,»
ia>o persons rioted for two hours near
I file Matin office, reunited today in
stringent order® to the police and m 11-
li'irv to prevent further demonatra
j tions, either bv members of the war
(party or socialists
Thousands of workmen poured out
upon the boulevards lust night in an*
■ * '-r to* in appeal for a ma 1 - '
l ing. The police, not expecting such a
*-l,o«ul I mill liluhl I nllorlua >«« Ihe |trl«-i* of Xon-lmtlvldual
Uriel * inmlr"
Trousers to order
XJpair* %JpairVy %^/pair
These remnant sales occur but twice a year.
When the present bargain-tide flows out the next will not
he due before midwinter.
Meanwhile, “now is time” to order for all
the needs you feel sure of for six months. You'll save
money.
We make every pair to order and to meas
ure, to tit and to please.
4 cr, t*>f- r#* T*m I#* C*?rtifloute® a * <>mi- in\ all order® -for full pur
ri. p i,-, r * • - I* R - \.«h imv,ir I p.iy mont on anew fall salt *> r
#*\* r- -*.it h l.i- h imar h that your present pii roll use costs nothing lit all.
'•tiiulisli llluulru Illills (Dr
' TAILOR* AMO WOOICN «lIiCM**TS
1220 and 222 Woodward Avenue
V|\ll. nill)Cß s We r ake qyn kiv and fll p-rfc-tlv. Write for se!f
mc.i sii rcrrii'n t blank arid samples,
A j Mg' ts i-es.-i v. 1 n<-pro.|'.i * i| #.f t is advert iscmenf. tn whole or
In part, forbidden.
Is My Price for a Beautiful
Silk-Lined Broadcloth Casket,
Complete With
Heavy Handles
In fact, my prices for all
' fe|W funeral supplies arc from ono
third to one half less than
usual—for I have hut one
. and I be
lieve in justice and a small
margin of profit—not extor
'Phone call* receive in
stant attention. Appointments
.-y ; vA-;.HL and >«*r\ i»*«* are the very host.
Phone West 1
A. 11 NORTON, Mgr.
I. P. NORTON
THE UNDERTAKER WITH A CONSCIENCE
7f>9 61 Michigan Avenue. DETROIT, MICH.
BLUE RIBBON RACES
T DETROIT DRIVING CLUB ”t
July 27-28-29-30-31 and slug. 1
TUESDAY, JULY 28
2:03 Pace 3 in 5.... 5 1,0!>0 Ort
2:13 Pace 3 in 5 C. of C. (Early noting 3.000 00
2:18 Trot 3 in 5 1.030 00
2:13 Trot 3 in 3 1,030 00
WEDNESDAY. JULY 20
2:12 Pace 3 in 5 1,0 M) 00
2:10 Pace 3 in 5 1,050 00
2; 14 Trot 3 In 5 W. A M.
(Early Cloaing),... . 10000 00
2:24 Trot 3 in 5 1,050 00
THURSDAY, JULY 30
2:18 Pace 3in 5....... 1,050 00
2:09 Trot 3 In 5 (Early
Closing)' 2.500 00
2:lfi Trot 3in 5 1.050 00
Free-For-All Pate 3 in 5 3,000 00
Tlrkrl* on onle nl **«»prr , n flgar “Inre, IHmr llnnl* IIM». %
Called 1:30 p. m.. Start 2p m. Admission s|oo
crowd, were uup repaid, but gevcral
hundred managed to rush to the Ma
tin office, suspend truth* and form
lines to protect the bulbliug. Th*-
thouaind® of workmen then attacked
the police, who separated Into squads.
No shots were tired, but for two hours
A heated buttle with fists was waged
Windows were smashed, and as the
police were pressed back the repiib
ilean guards came to their aid. The
police dually requisitioned auto
lnises mill sent them rumbling into
the crowd.
Before th** fighting ceased 180 per
sons wen* arrested. More than 1.000
were'injured, but tew required the at
tention of police mirieons.
HANS SCHMIDT DROPS
IM.KA OF INSANITY
NRW YORK. July £7 - Dropping
his preteioui of Insanity. Hans
Schmidt, the priest, who cut up the
body of Anna Aumueller and threw it
Into the Hudson. t<*lav through his
attorney made a pica (or anew trial
Schmidt claims that the girl was
not hut dU-d as the result of hii
illegal operation. He asserts he cut
up fhr* body In order to protect the
physician t\ho performed the opera
tion.
FRIDAY, JULY 31
2:22 Pace 3 In 5 1.050 00
2:07 Pace 3 in 5 1,050 00
2:11 Trot 3 In 5 1,050 00
Free-For-All Trot 2 In 3 Conner
llan<ll<’N|i. *-■<»<» In fßirr. Imo.
Hn Hon mill. |l,Ml ft* firry h<<r*e
rnlrrrtl. 5 In rnlrr, 4 In ntnrl or
nmrr tip to 11. Ml m»nr) <ll*lrin!
nmonii i*lnnrr«, Ml, 2,1, IS. 10.
Ilororo In l»e «*ll*lMe mnof h»T«
m rrroril of JliOT nr belter.

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